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Expert recommendations, pragmatically applied.
Apply best practices for automating system administration with Windows PowerShell 3.0 and optimize your operational efficiency and results. This guide captures the field-tested tips, real-world lessons, and candid advice of practitioners across the range of business and technical scenarios and across the scripting life cycle.
Discover how to:
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Ed Wilson, MCSE, CISSP, is a well-known scripting expert and author of "Hey Scripting Guy!", one of the most popular blogs on Microsoft TechNet. Ed has written six books on Microsoft Windows scripting for Microsoft Press, including three Windows PowerShell titles: Windows PowerShell 2.0 Best Practices, Windows PowerShell Scripting Guide, and Microsoft Windows PowerShell Step by Step. He has delivered a popular Windows PowerShell workshop to Microsoft Premier customers worldwide, and has spoken at the Microsoft TechEd and TechReady conferences. Before coming to work for Microsoft, Ed was a senior consultant for a Microsoft Gold Certified Partner where he specialized in Active Directory design and Exchange Server implementation.Contenuti:
; Foreword; Introduction; Who is this book for?; How is this book organized?; System requirements; The companion website; Acknowledgements; Support & feedback; Understanding the basics of Windows PowerShell; Chapter 1: Survey of Windows PowerShell capabilities; 1.1 Understanding Windows PowerShell; 1.2 Installing Windows PowerShell; 1.3 Deploying Windows PowerShell; 1.4 Using command-line utilities; 1.5 Security issues with Windows PowerShell; 1.6 Working with Windows PowerShell; 1.7 Supplying options for cmdlets; 1.8 Working with the help options; 1.9 Additional resources; Chapter 2: Using the CIM cmdlets; 2.1 Using the CIM cmdlets to explore WMI classes; 2.2 Retrieving WMI instances; 2.3 Working with Association classes; 2.4 Additional resources; Planning for scripting; Chapter 3: Using the Active Directory module; 3.1 Understanding the Active Directory module; 3.2 Using the Active Directory module; 3.3 Additional resources; Chapter 4: Identifying scripting opportunities; 4.1 Automating routine tasks; 4.2 Automation interface; 4.3 Structured requirements; 4.4 Additional resources; Chapter 5: Configuring the script environment; 5.1 Configuring a profile; 5.2 Creating a profile; 5.3 Accessing functions in other scripts; 5.4 Additional resources; Chapter 6: Avoiding scripting pitfalls; 6.1 Lack of cmdlet support; 6.2 Complicated constructors; 6.3 Version compatibility issues; 6.4 Lack of WMI support; 6.5 Working with objects and namespaces; 6.6 Listing WMI providers; 6.7 Working with WMI classes; 6.8 Lack of .NET Framework support; 6.9 Additional resources; Chapter 7: Tracking scripting opportunities; 7.1 Evaluating the need for the script; 7.2 Calculating the benefit from the script; 7.3 Script collaboration; 7.4 Additional resources; Designing the script; Chapter 8: Designing the script; 8.1 Understanding functions; 8.2 Using functions to provide ease of code reuse; 8.3 Using more than two input parameters; 8.4 Using functions to encapsulate business logic; 8.5 Using functions to provide ease of modification; 8.6 Understanding filters; 8.7 Additional resources; Chapter 9: Designing help for scripts; 9.1 Adding help documentation to a script with single-line comments; 9.2 Using multiple-line comment tags in Windows PowerShell 4.0; 9.3 Using comment-based help; 9.4 The 13 rules for writing effective comments; 9.5 Additional resources; Chapter 10: Designing modules; 10.1 Understanding modules; 10.2 Locate and load modules; 10.3 Install modules; 10.4 Creating a module; 10.5 Additional resources; Chapter 11: Handling input and output; 11.1 Choosing the best input method; 11.2 Prompting for input; 11.3 Choosing the best output method; 11.4 Additional resources; Chapter 12: Handling errors; 12.1 Handling missing parameters; 12.2 Limiting choices; 12.3 Handling missing rights; 12.4 Handling missing WMI providers; 12.5 Incorrect data types; 12.6 Out of bounds errors; 12.7 Additional resources; Chapter 13: Testing scripts; 13.1 Using basic syntax checking techniques; 13.2 Conducting performance testing of scripts; 13.3 Using standard parameters; 13.4 Using Start-Transcript to produce a log; 13.5 Advanced script testing; 13.6 Additional resources; Chapter 14: Documenting scripts; 14.1 Getting documentation from help; 14.2 Getting documentation from comments; 14.3 Using the AST parser; 14.4 Additional resources; Deploying the script; Chapter 15: Managing the execution policy; 15.1 Selecting the appropriate script execution policy; 15.2 Deploying the script execution policy; 15.3 Understanding code signing; 15.4 Additional resources; Chapter 16: Running scripts; 16.1 Logon scripts; 16.2 Script folder; 16.3 Stand-alone scripts; 16.4 Help desk scripts; 16.5 Additional resources; Chapter 17: Versioning scripts; 17.1 Why version control?; 17.2 Version control software; 17.3 Additional resources; Chapter 18: Logging results; 18.1 Logging to a text file; 18.2 Logging to the event log; 18.3 Logging to the registry; 18.4 Additional resources; Chapter 19: Troubleshooting scripts; 19.1 Understanding debugging in Windows PowerShell; 19.2 Using the Set-PSDebug cmdlet; 19.3 Debugging scripts; 19.4 Additional resources; Chapter 20: Using the Windows PowerShell ISE; 20.1 Running the Windows PowerShell ISE; 20.2 Working with Windows PowerShell ISE snippets; 20.3 Additional resources; Chapter 21: Using Windows PowerShell remoting and jobs; 21.1 Understanding Windows PowerShell remoting; 21.2 Using Windows PowerShell jobs; 21.3 Additional resources; Chapter 22: Using Windows PowerShell Workflow; 22.1 Why use Windows PowerShell Workflow; 22.2 Parallel PowerShell; 22.3 Workflow activities; 22.4 Checkpointing a Windows PowerShell workflow; 22.5 Adding a sequence activity to a workflow; 22.6 Additional resources; Chapter 23: Using the Windows PowerShell DSC; 23.1 Understanding Desired State Configuration; 23.2 Controlling configuration drift; 23.3 Additional resources; About the author;
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Descrizione libro Microsoft Pr, 2014. Paperback. Condizione: Brand New. 1st edition. 736 pages. 9.00x7.25x1.50 inches. In Stock. Codice articolo __0735666490
Descrizione libro Microsoft Press, 2014. Paperback. Condizione: New. Never used!. Codice articolo P110735666490
Descrizione libro Microsoft Press, 2014. Paperback. Condizione: New. Brand New!. Codice articolo VIB0735666490